The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 26, 1938 · Page 10
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 10

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Algona, Iowa
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Tuesday, April 26, 1938
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iSlflona ®pper Sleg Jltotnes 9 North Dodge Street J. W. HAGGARD & R, B. WALLER, Publishers Entered as Second Class Matter at the Postoffice at Algonn, Iowa, under act of Congress of March 3, 1879 Issued Weekly The Algona Upper Des Moines, Algona, Iowa, April 26,193)8 50ME $000mm FOR A CHANCE / First Place Award Winner, 1933, Iowa's Most Outstanding; Weekly, Judged by State University of lown SUBSCRIPTION BATES IN KOSSUTH CO.: One Year, in advance $1.00 Upper DCS Moines and Koasuth County Advance in combination, per year $2.50 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUTSIDE KOSSUTH One Year in advance $2.50 Upper Des Moines and Kossuth County Advance In combination, per year $4.00 ADVERTISING BATES Display Advertising, per inch 35o Want Ads, payable in advance, word 2c "Let the people know the truth and the country I* safe."—Abraham Lincoln. ECONOMY OVER-RULED Personally, we do not approve of a second era of Great Spending on the part of the national administration. But after listening to the abuse that the president has been taking because of the new spending plan, we know the reasons for it are either not clear, or else deliberately misconstrued by some for political cannon fodder. Roosevelt told congress when it opened Its present session, that he hoped to be able to cut down on emergency appropriations. He suggested cuts in WPA. CCC. federal aid to highways, relief of many types and also advocated passage of the Reorganization Bill because he believed it would lead to greater efficiency in government by putting many under Ci\-il Service who are not there ai present, and also eliminate overlapping bureaus, and duplication of effort. He was not alone in that desire: all presidents ahead of him for the past 20 years, including Hoover wore favorable to some such measure. But history repeats itself, as it did in the ca.?e of the first Economy bill, passed during Roosevelt's first term, and also repealed in it. Repealed because "pressure groups" created so murh furore that repeal was necessary. They did not want economy then, especially if it affected them. Interested persons and "pressure groups" did not wnnt CCC. WPA and PWA discontinued. It would release men now on government pay to be absorbed by business, and business either cannot or will not absorb them at this time. One viewpoint is that business has been coerced nnd frightened into a bad case of "jitters" by Roosevelt and the administration, and thus has Tjten kept from expanding, and absorbing many of the unemployed. If so. the defeat of Roosevelt's pet Ideas should be proof to business that they have little to fear, fundamentally, with congress bold enough to thwart him. It is now plainly up to business to do, if it will, what It can to remedy unemployment wherever possible. As Henry Ford has said: "There is nothing to fear, but fear." "Pressure groups," of which one part exists In Iowa, came out openly against a reduction In aid from the federal government for highways. With these "pressure groups" each standing pat end fighting to keep the pork barrel open, the opposition to economy was so great that only one alternative seemed possible -continued spending. There will be those who disagree with our viewpoint, and siiy Roosevelt is a so-and-so and likes to spend money. We hardly believe that. But if those groups opposed to spending would make their views felt. In support of the president's hopes to cut expenses, and aid him in opposing "pressure groups'', and pork barrel lobbyists, they would find themselves allied with him on at least that one point. We are against a second Spending Spree, and so art millions of other Americans, but the trouble is that (umpartively few of us will raise our voices to bai k up any sound move toward economy, and the minute it comes down our alley we fight it tooth and nail. Continued spending cannot remedy any fundamental defect in our present social and economic; structure, and until we find that defect and correct it we are going to stay in one continual kettle of hot water, whether there be a republican 'IT a democrat in the White House from now on. PUTTlNO PEP INTO THE PARTY: To start things off. arrange with the other guests to be late in arrival; this will give the hostess and maybe the host a nice edge, and make them begin to feel .«orry they suggested the affair. Then have all guests arrive with their luggage, indicating to the startled hosts that they Intend to stay for the week end. Also arrange to have one of the guests declare that he or she is having stomach trouble, and all of the edibles on the table are on the forbidden list. By the time the dessert is served, manage to dump several cigarette butts and ashes therefrom into various plates on the table, preferably the gravy; this can take the place of Incense in the room and will lend no end of enjoyment to the feelings of the host and hostess. But then, to top it off, better explain that it was all In fun and you were only having your littla joke. • • • •limmie Neville was in thp height of glory last week, and well he might be ... he was doing his bit to relieve unemployment ... he had one crew redecorating the front of his store, a second was building a garage at his home, and a third was putting in o cement driveway. • • • At Emmetsburg, our scouts report, the highlight of the past week was the nerve of a man driving a Packard car, who stopped in front of a barber shop, walked in, and asked if he could plug his electric razor into one of their light sockets. • • • If Hollls Trainer moves to Bemidjl, Minn., n» he anticipates, and all of the boys with whom he goes hunting and fishing happen to drop in on him in northern Minnesota at the same time, he'll have quite a house full. • * * Bill Dau, Joe Lowe and Fritz Pierce have bought themselves a movie projection machine, and movietaking equipment, and are preparing to have plenty of real enjoyment out of it. The machine will project a film some 40 or 50 feet, which should be enough for most any gathering. Wonder if they'll have to join the union to operate it? • • • Tip for the Junior Chamber of Commerce— At B'ue Earth the boys put on a Professor Whizz contest, in which the popular quizz idea was nicely v.-orkcd. The public was invited to send in questions 'or the boys to answer. • • • Silver dollars jangling in many a pocket the past few days lend thought to Silver Dollar Day. this coming Thursday. Practically every retail store in Algona has five or more bargains . . . many of these are beiow cost in price for that one day; none are over actual cost plus handling . . . any subscriber to this newspaper can save more than a year's subscription price in one day's shopping. soon After, PRODIGY— "**"" DETROIT, Michigan: Discovered in Detroit last week was a child prodigy with an uncanny memory, the youngest of a Detroit musician's three children — wide-eyed 1 , cwly- halred George Washington Lovett, age 4H. He can sing or hum 3,000 pieces of music from popular tunes to grand opera, can name and date 5 all the U. S. presidents, bound ev- 6 ary European country, tell the pop- 5= ulation of every large city in the world, names and distances from the earth of all the planets, th» _ political effects of Comwallls' sur~ render at Yorktown, the batting _ - ,,-=-_==: averages of all the .baseball stars. ^=: JM/f^^^S: He haa a)so taught himself to read, ~~ f^S^ £ = write and use the typewriter, knows jg=£L2= the Italian, French, German and Greek minds. alphabets, reads people's Interviewed by a sports- Famous Last Line—As useless as a currycomb in Detroit. Fear of One Man" BY WILLIAM ALLEN WHITE Editor, Emporia (Kan.) Gazette The obstacle to the thing we call recovery is not fear of one man. If Roosevelt, Hitler, Mussolini and Stalin all were to die within a month the obstacle would remain. For hundreds of millions of men, round p?gs in square industrial holes not functioning fully to capacity, although our presidents and dictators all were dead, would still feel that the distributive jystem of Christendom is not perfect. These hundreds of millions will continue to agitate for a larger share than they now receive in the gross product of the machine age. Universal education and the common use of machinery, have fused a new dynamite of discontent in the world. In Europe, the common man has turned futilely to the dictator. Soon the dictator will pass. In America, the forgotten man turned to Roosevelt. Roosevelt also Is temporary. His followers are here to stay. Unless the wisdom of man can find some fair way to secure exceptional rewards to exceptional men who have organizing talents and at the same time to establish a universally high standard of living which will satisfy the common man who has only a common talent, we shall have no peace in business or industry. It is a world problem facing modern man. No leader nor any small group of men is the menace. The menace is inherent in the problem of the distribution of income. Neither side is right. The MARCH OF TIME BBO. O. a, FAT. OFF. Prepared by tbe Editors of TIME The Weekly ,V< Opinions of Other Editors Business Afraid of Roosevelt Esthcrville Vindicator: President Roosevelt is in Warm Springs, Georgia, for a short vacation. Enroute he stopped In Gainesville, Georgia, for a day. He made a speech at the dedication of a memorial park named in his honor, In which he again chosi to say things that had better been unsaid. As a result stocks and bonds took a tumble to a new low. business of all kinds seems afraid of that man and the more he talks the more business is depressed. * « • Many Are Hypocrite* N'orthwood Index: It doesn't seem very consistent but one has to admit that many persons wh.> think it terrible that boys shoot craps and men slip off to someone's home or office for a poker game on bank nights or to the store which offers a valuable Kift to the first twenty ladies making purchases. It is the gambling instinct in all cases- the desire to get something for nothing. BASEBALL LEAUCE A GOOD IDEA Formation tit a Koisuth count> baseball l<agui-, including a U-.un <ir Iwu from rinrimuiiitie.s hordir ing un Kussuth, wa:-. a zi.oil I'Jta. ;:ii'l one to be commended. Baseball tnthusj.-ism may have dcrlmtd in .-r,mt placet, but it b .still holding its own in thi, st,lion. at least. And a league such as iiab been oryani/i-.i should succeed. In the first place, the league hah real leadership and i* on a sound ha.sis. r;o ( ,.i umpires have been named, and a full .s, hedult outline I. If the league fails for any reason, it will be because team paiti.-.ana yet too overwrought during the kea.son in an effort to .see their own team win. If fans ran succeed in overcoming |,rejudice in favor of the "home club", whichever it may be, they will enjoy the game more, and to vvill the players. We ho|. • the new KosaUth league has a fine season, and becomes a permanent institution every CHILD ACCIDENTS Approximately 70 pur occur in the home ur ils, are a IL\V Mjj.'^ehti<jns to fcaft- ami huu/id; Teui.11 thtin look Loth vv:!^.^ beffiM- ; : 't I.'on't pi. to).-, .•! jncnu •eiit of all i i.ij.j ai InillH ll latt VI: IMit ', In Ip lU'.-li thi: VI..i ne\vr lo run i s iiml wait until K "If tii... , uii; i knivt i'tlu-1- d.i or oihei \ Help ;, ing them ehildien vjlue -j fowlm Boj-» Need Dad'N Advirr Swea City Herald: The circulation department of the Des Moines Register probably has discovered by this time Dr. Roosevelt's bedtime stories are not so hot as circulation-builders. The Cowles boys are putting out a nice little paper down at Des Moines. but the next time we see them we shall (ertainly tell them to stay by the Nebbs hereafter. We'll bet if their dad were around the office they wouldn't be biting on every proposition that came along. fan It Bt- Possible filllrtt* U a Straddler? Newton News: In the current move to accord 'he president htill further powers*. Mr. Gillette has .umpid over to the other side: He is now with the administration. In the court test he was against the administialion. A few weeks later when the test lame up to vote on .senate floor leader to succeed Jiii- Robinson. Gillette jumped back with the admin- iMr.ition. Then came the farm bill, and Gillette -.'.liilc Vf.tnig for it, opposed it on .several counts. .Vow he is with the administration* Pe.fjharly the i'Mits in the reorganization measure are pretty much the virile as in the court reform bill. What the Iowa senator will do next is becoming a i,rat nue--.smg game. He has established a fine IK old as an independent thinker. But his capacity for hung on all .side.s somewhere along the line of a stiff issue is about to exhaust all forms of pred- H lion lo undo his work as an independent leader. Children I,et Parent* Berorm- Pauprri, Swea City Herald: Byron Alien. Iowa old age I en-ion director, has been making some pointed remarks lately. First off. Mr. Allen rakes over the coals, the • on.s and daughters of Iowa who are shoving their parents onto the state when the children are well able to take care of the old folks. This is a shoddy Business when sons arid daughters are so insensible ii; to a.-k the rest of the taxpayers to keep their fathers and mothers in old age. The law was never intended to give every grandpa and grandma in the -tate a pension' only those who really are needy : :.'! <lo not have anyone to turn to for support. Then addressing the American Association for ><» lal Security in New York City Friday, Mr. Alle;i cknoui.i i s the organized social workers of the coun- j' ."'• ••''uses these workers of forming a bun! '••• »jiud,;eon the states intg repealed and unwilling M- Allen';, out.,pokeniie.':s will go a long ways '' .-aids reassuring the taxpayers who are footing all '" • hill for old age pensions, social security and '•:.Mii|.|i;yniei:t. Tin-re have been deep suspicion-, 'i••'' 'hi-elei, ;-alore have been working in these :.-:out and Mr Allen's remarks indicate then; ii "oi.d Kiounds for the.,.- .suspicions. If he can .1 an a movement to get rid of them, he will have 1 ::d«ii-d tn..- slate a real service mdted. J,. •John .Should Kc Mason City Globe-Gazette: would do the republican party ;, ., tl - v u, j,, down I rum hia present position .uid Mtu', be sun ceded by somebody ,vith the i </- c Ulllldi-ncr ,,i all . . .Si lux public fiicf.h to miserably the l.,si time to bilni;''). solution lu uur economic piuolvm. ~.i. v somellm;g less expensive iiu.v Kiw j.i'i have hud to make their o.vn way -.viil Uthe laiiks uf the apeiid-ouibcives-n,•), ;,-. Ultimately the new dealers get down to homebody tlae's money a» the solution Uhy l-..ul Ma •'' ll: "' straw berrie, <; ro w VVhi»ktr>i lon in Ma.,on City Gazette: In n'jvt-rnment economy before the ove- was made the government du.e many olher three-Mar moves. lhn new wu.i The uay the lor inlM-malion service issued a bulletin the other listing these, and inviting people to present their educational value The one which to have the giealest educational value 'Why Stiawfaerrie., CHOW Whiskers" -ay it iieai.-, up ihal profound enigma o.eii puzzling the world fur all ll/ii- - ••H.nnva.d l!nd,iw..i!d ..... [' B or "''"'»• "< 'l*o Bull.-," However, these eniilled: I. INFORMATION— WASHINGTON, Georgia: Policeman S. C. Hopkins of Washington last week jailed a Negro woman for fighting. Few minutes later he was confronted on his beat by the same woman. Said she: "Don't get mad with me. I didn't break out of jail. I just come down here to tell you the back door is open." COCKROACH— AMARILLO, Texas: In the county jail of Amarillo. Jailor Dick Vaughn last week moved two men from solitary confinement cells after discovering they had trained a large cockroach to bring them cigarettes from other prisoners. —o— BONUSES TO TATTLEBS WASHINGTON: The U. S. Bureau of Internal Revenue last week announced that during the r'»sl fiscal year it paid $75,641.18 in 77 bonuses to people who tattled on tax evaders. Authoriied by law to pay informers up to 10 per cent of the amount recovered, the Revenue Bureau makes it relatively easy for a would-be tattler. He merely gets in touch with Internal Revenue field agents or directly with the Commissioner of Internal Revenue in Washington, reports that some one has skimped in his tax report. If the evidence seems reasonable, field igents inspect questionable records, interview the suspected offender, Totify the proper tax division (income, estate, gift, etc). When a suspect Is found guilty ind forced to pay up, the informer fiJls out a neatly printed claim ilank and passes it on for certiflca- ion by a tax collector, the U. S. District Attorney. the Revenue Commissioner. His reward, which varies with the value of his information and the amount of help be gives in recovering the taxes, averages 2'-j per cent of the sum recovered. Lust year 152 informers' claims were cleared. The 77 which were allowed represented recovery by the government of J3.029.05!) in withheld taxes. Most informers were dismissed bookkeepers, disgruntlej former partners, divorced wives who knew too much about their former husbands. In one case, however, It was a loving wife who tipped off the bureau on her husband's dodge, explaining: "I wanted lo keep him from going to jail." For h«r errand of devotion she scorned reward. YOUNG MAN'S FANCY- NEW YORK: Asked to vote on :, number of pertinent and nonsensical questions, the average senior at New York's Columbia College had by last week indicated that he expects to be making $5,000 a year live years after graduation. But if by some chance he should be cast away on some desert isl,md, the companion he would choose would be golden-blonde motion picture Actress Madeleine Carroll. The scholarly reason: Her ability to speak French. I IUKSIIJK <WAT— WASHINGTON: A few hour., ifler telling congress that there was i Depression and that he meant to ^ure it President Roosevelt last iveek told the country in his twelfth 'fireside chat", delivered from the diplomatic room of the White Mouse. Concerned almost entirely with fiscal matters and delivered n a Hatter, more perfunctory man- itr than usual, this was one of the dullest and longest (4,860 words) of the president's "firesides." Excerpts: iph. "Democracy ha.j disappeared in several other great nations disappeared not because the people of those nations disliked Jemocracy, but because they had grown tired of unemployment and 'nsecurity. of seeing their child- en hungry while they sat helpless n the face of government eonfu- ness through lack of leadership in government. Finally, in desperation, they chose to sacrifice liberty in the hope of getting something to ent." Wage* and Hour*. "I am again expressing my hope that th<< congress will enact nt this session a wage-and-hour bill ... to insure a better distribution of our prcs- perity . . ." Profits. "It is essential in our economy that private funds must be put to work and all of us recognize that such funds are entitled to a fair profit ... I try not to forget that what really counts at the bottom of it all is that the men and women willing, to work can have a decent job to take care of themselves and their homes and their children adequately; that the farmer, the factory worker, the storekeeper, the gas station man, the manufacturer, the merchant—big and small—the banker who takes pride in the help that he can jrive to the building of his community— that all these can be sure of a reasonable profit and safety for the earnings that they make—not today nor tomrorow alone, but as far ahead as they can see." "I believe we have been right in the course we have charted. I propose to sail ahead, i" feel sure that your hopes and your help are with me. For, to reach a port, we must sail—sail, not lie at anchor; sail, not drift." PAN-AMERICAN SPEECHWASHINGTON: Between telling congress how he proposed to end the depression and telling the country what he had told congress. Franklin Roosevelt last week sandwiched in a warning to European dictators against meddling with South America. Said he in a Pan- American Day broadcast to South America, at which his immediate audience consisted of the 20 Pun- Ameriean diplomatic missions in Washington: "The 300.000.000 citizens of American republics are not different from other human beingst We have the same problems, the same differences, even the same material for controversy which exists elsewhere. Yet, we have undertaken contractual obligations to solve these normal human differences by maintaining peace; and that peace we are firmly resolved to maintain. It shall not be endangered by controversies within our family; and we will not permit It to be endangered from egression coming from outside our hemisphere." PABDON— ~°~~ Washington: Townsend last Dr. Francis week arrived Washington to serve a 30-day sentence for having walked out on a congressional committee trying to investigate his $200-per-month pension plan in May, 1936. He was planning, he said, to work on his autobiography durnig his incarceration. But just as Planner Townsend was about to give himself into the hands of a U. S. marshal to begin his term, word came that Franklin Roosevelt had pardoned him. Apparently not in the least crestfallen at losing a month's privacy and martyrdom, Dr. Townsend said: "It is complete vindication and an act of contrition on the part of congress." COMPENSATION— WASHINGTON: Favorably reported to the Senate last week by Wyoming's mild -Senator Harry H. Schwartz, member of the Senate Committee on Claims, was "A Bill for the relief of Richard D. Krenik." a farmer of Graham, Washington, awarding him $450 because WPA blasters working near his farm, on the Puyallup River Flood Relief Project No. 632, did with their dynamite to addle and jelly 250 turkey eggs in his incubators iiinj under his hens that only 10 hatched, and of these. 10 poult*. too -tron-i. 20 'lied writer, George unhesitatingly pre- dicted the winner of the Kentucky Derby: Stagehand. HOTTER THAj NEW YORK: Hell Is a tiny hamlet (pop. 1,486) In centray Norway which thrives on U. S. excursionists who have fun sending home Hell-marked pttotcards. Situated on hilly ground, Hell (the Norwegian word for luck or slope) maintains two churches but no fire department, has cool summers, bitterly cold winters, sometimes freezes over completely. Mild-mannered, blue-eyed Lorentz Stenvig, mayor of Hell, lest week arrived In Manhattan as the guest of Robert ("Believe It or Not") Ripley, gave the press a chance to make Free use of naughty expressions. Sample:— Chlded by Host Ripley Ripley for bringing Manhattan a heat wave, Mayor Stenvig replied: TVhy it's hotter than Hell In New York." ATTORWBlrS At LAW R. J. Harrington J. D. Low* IfAftfttNGTON * LOWE Rooms 212-14 First Nat'l Bk. Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA S. L. BONAR ATTORNBY AT LAW Collections will receive prompt attention ALGONA, IOWA National Hardware Week Sat. May 7 to May 14 Watch for the Extra Special Bargains your Hardware Dealer will advertise next week for this big national event. Check your hardware needs today. Kohlhaas & Spilles and Howard Hardware Thur. April 28 Dollar Day .OOK AT THESE SILVER DOLLARS Save - One Day Only $1 Varnish, 4-hr, dry, gallon __ Floor and Deck Enamel, % gal. — $1 Turpentine, fl»i 2 gallons _., «P* (bring container) Flat Wall Paint per gallon $1 Milk Pails, qt ------- 3for *i «Pl Motor Oil, 3 gallons (in your container) B. Batteries, Supreme $1.39 grade $1 Bushel Baskets, rope <M handle, hvy grade _ «P* Hog Pans, galvanized 4 for INNER TUBES 1.50x21 best ffl 175x19 grade __eachvl BIKE TIRES LUNCH KITS with thermos bottle/ SOLID STEEL FISHING RODS WAGONS SCOOTERS i.oo each Coast to Coast Store JOE BLOOM QUAKER OATS Is the breakfast I bank on" says Great American All-Star Quarterback, VERNE HUFFMAN, pilot of tk, 1937 * Mother* by tfae millions give this wonderful whole-grain cereal to child*en because U't so rich in food energy, so rich in flavor. Yet cons but ft cent per portion. There u no other oatmeal tike Quaker Gaul... And Quake* Oats ha» the txira value of Nature's Vitamin B- the pteciou* vitamin you need daily to combat nervoutacM, conttips- tion, pour ap- peiite!...i4yu) « supply today! It su way tosavemoaeyl W. B. QUARTON B. W. ftOLLBB ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office over Co. Savings Bk. Bide. Office Phone 427 ALGONA, IOWA A. HUTCHISON DONALD C. HUTCHISON' THEODORE C. HUTCHISOI* ATTORNEYS AT LAW Security State Bk. BIdg. Phone 25* E. J. Van Ness G. W. Stlllman VAN NESS A SCTLLMAN ATTORNEYS AT LAW Offices in new Helae Building Phone 213 Algona, Iows> Gaylord D. Shumway Edw. D. Kelly SHUMWAY A KELLY ATTORNEYS AT LAW Office in Quinby Bldg. Phone 69 ALGONA, IOWA HIRAM B. WHITE ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Phone 206 P. A. DAN80N ATTORNEY AT LAW Office over Iowa State Bank Bldg. Office Phone 480-J Reg. 315 ALGONA, IOWA ATTORNEYS AT LAW J. W. Sullivan (dec'd) S. E. McMahor* L. E. Llnnan SinjJVAN.M/SIAHON &LTNNAJ* Algona, Iowa Phone 26* Office over Kossuth Mut. Ins. Bldie. ALGONA, IOWA L. A. WINKEL ATTORNEY AT LAW (County Attorney) Office over Quinby Building PHYSICIANS & SURGEONS J. N. KENEFICK PHYSICIAN * SURGEON Office formerly occupied by 0r. A. L. Rlst over Rexall Drug Store Office Phone 300 Res. Phone 328 ALGONA. IOWA C. H. CRETZ.MEYEB, BL D. Phone 444-310 SURGEON & PHYSICIAN Office John Galbraith BIdg. MELVIN G. BOURNE PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Office over old Post Office Phones—Office 197 Res. 194 OSTEOPATHS DR. a W. MEYER Osteopathlc Physician General Practice Special attention given to non- •urgical treatment of rectal disease*, varicose veins and rupture. General Hospital Phone 1ST DENTISTS DR. H. M. OLSON DENTIST Located in New Call Theatre Bide. Phone, Business 166. Residence 788 ALGONA, IOWA DB. L. G NUGENT DENTIST Second floor Sawyer Bldg. '" "° Algona, Iowa Phone 313 DB. C. D. 8CHAAP DENTIST Quinby Bldg. p hone m R«». Phone 174 Algona, Iowa OEO. D. WAUtATH, D. D. & GENERAL DENTISTRY Office in old Poatofflce Block Phone 20 Algona, Iowa KABL R. HOFFMAN DENTIST Office in New Helae BIdg. Re». Phone Phone 44 REAL ESTATE MUBTAOH Is SON FARM LOANS BONDS P hon9 m VETERINARIANS POX A WINKEL Dr. L. W. Fox Dr. J B Wlnkel °ff''? 220 West State Strli? Office Phone 475-W Res 475-R ALGONA. IOWA Typewriter Paper We have Just received a large shipment of ream packages (500 sheets) which sell for 7C-for 600 I DC sheets This is a good grade bond paper and will make an e* cellent school paper. The Algooa Upper Des Maine* Inquire at The Algona Upper Des Moiae* office for partruclara

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